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of the faith. for the jews, it's the city of david. for me, it is the city in which jesus died for us and rose again from the dead. this is the beauty, but also the paradox and sometimes the tragedy of jerusalem: one city; two people; three religions. it could thus be a wonderful sign of oneness for which the whole world strives, a situation of peace or a sign of opposition. narrator: as a place of religious significance, jerusalem has few equals. but the conflict here is more about nationalism than religion. the modern story begins with upheaval not here, but in europe. in the 1930s, a growing number of zionist jews immigrated to palestine in search of a homeland safe from nazi and other persecution. they dreamed of a jewish state. but the lestin wanted their own state, too. after world war ii, the united nations proposed dividing palestine into a jewish state with slightly more than half the land, and a palestinian state with 45%. jerusalem and bethlehem were to have special status under united nations jurisdiction. in 1948, the pace quickened. at midnight on may 14, the british withdrew. so
honored guest, alejandro [speaker not understood], he's the sixth poet laureate for the city and county of san francisco. and can alejandro come forward? there he is. (applause) >> i wanted to first say he's a unique artist and community person. he follows in the footsteps of our first poet laureate, learn serangeti in '98, [speaker not understood] in 2000, deborah major in 2002, jack cushman in 2006, and dianne de prima in 2009. and he moved to san francisco in the early '70s from los angeles, but really has become embedded in the mission district. and i know that supervisor campos is going to make a couple of remarks in a moment. alejandro, i know, is a great teacher at san francisco state where i taught many years. his students see him as a mission visionary. he's also someone that works collectively with other poets. i pulled this off my shelf, alejandro from 1975 from third world communications with the intro by maya angelou. [speaker not understood]. you were an early leader in bringing together communities. i also wanted to say that as you were honored at [speaker not understoo
north in communities like atlantic city, ocean city, point pleasant, asbury park is where the devastation is. those iconic board walks ripped up. the wood scattered across the street. the sea water and the sand inundating those downtown areas. governor christie said -- told us 2.5 million people in the state without power could be eight days or longer before that full power is fully restored. we know the president is due here tomorrow. he will take a look firsthand at the damage with governor chris christie and representatives of fema and of course, as we said earlier, it is going to take a long time to get this back to where it should be. the damage is just absolutely remarkable looking at the jersey shore. all the way north down here toward the south. >> jennifer: so when are the residents going to be able to return to the area? >> reporter: well, that's obviously going to differ from community to community. and just how bad the damage is. we know that tonight high tide was another concern so authorities
to all those whose hearts be true. here by the city of law by the bay, [speaker not understood] the animals, almighty say. free them all the mother of boycotts president bradford bell the call. -- be the call. i tell you, i love you all and [speaker not understood] is going to toss you off the golden gate bridge, i wouldn't allow it not unless you have life jackets. regarding the giantsv, the story of the day is pitcher who was speaking on behalf of human trafficking in palo alto in two days. and let me touch upon sheriff mirkarimi, he's been given a reprieve so i would encourage you to see [speaker not understood] any negatives and allow him and help him so that he may now be involved in with the second opportunity to clear the case of kevin cohen. for myself and ted gunderson, we were the guardian, we gave them the information can they refuse to print it. we have dan noyes an investigative reporter for kgo that refuses to investigate. he's disregarded all the information he's been given over the last year and a half and he wants to do something with some secondhand informatio
. >> and the governor of new york is ordering a halt to all public transit is in new york city tonight at 7:00. the storm could affect more than 50 million people. the bridges and tunnels will also be shut down. susan mcginnis is live on the coast of delaware and susan. the winds have looked to have picked up in just the last hour. >> reporter: it certainly has ann and phil. the winds have picked up over the past several hours. we have been out here for nine hours and the intensity is increasing. the rain and tides. you can see how big the waves are compared to what we showed you yesterday. the waves are crashing closer in and it is hard to believe the brunt of the storm is still more than a day away. driving rain from hurricane sandy is coming in this morning. but officials are not expecting major damage. >> the track has improved in our favor here. >> reporter: bulldozers, and residents, are piling up the sand along if jersey shore. millions are bracing for hurricane sandy, a massive storm that is taking aim at the most densely populated region of the us. >> really the first time a hu
to all public transit in new york city at 7:00 tonight. it could affect 50 million people. suetion mcginnis has the latest from the coast of delaware. good morning, susan. >>> reporter: good morning. there is no doubt this storm is coming closer. here on the beach of delaware, the waves are getting larger and stronger and crashing closer to shore. we have the winds intensifying and is it raining at times. it is clear that sandy is on her way. north carolina is getting a taste of hurricane sandy's fury morning. there is driving rain and high surf, but officials are not expecting major damage. >> track has improved in our favor. >>> reporter: bull dozers and residents are piling up the sand along the jersey shore. millions are bracing for hurricane sandy, a massive storm that is taking aim at the most densely populated region of the u.s. >> the first time a hurricane has been at our doorstep. >> sandy is still offshore heading north. forecasters believe it will turn toward land and possibly merge with a wintry storm system from the west. >> we should not underestimate the impact of th
in new york city had reached 60 miles per hour already and were expected to climb throughout the night and into tomorrow. this is going to last. already it's caused massive damage. in atlantic city, part of the famous boardwalk has washed away. and a large part of the city was under water late today. along the shore in maryland and delaware, communities are dealing with wide scale flooding, with parts of ocean city, maryland, and rehoboth beach, delaware, already underwater. in manhattan police closed off streets around a building where a crane collapsed and remains dangling there, and trains, subways and other public transportation systems have been suspended in cities from boston down to washington, d.c. nearly 14,000 flights have been grounded. >>> we begin our coverage with nbc in rehoboth beach. thank you for joining us. give us an update on what's happening where you're standing. i think you're in the water right there. >> reporter: yeah. this is actually the atlantic ocean, and, chris, you know this area probably very well. this is a popular destination for a lot of d.c. folks.
in city's western edition neighborhood. according to a detective a 30- year-old woman who was driving this car, you see flipped over -- that's now in the process of getting towed. she was shot four times and while on the way to the hospital she said she had been trying to park when she heard and felt the gun fire. police have been searching through the crime scene since early this morning marking shell casings and bullet holes. they say there were two shooters involve though they don't have any suspect descriptions. based on where all the shell casings are it seems to indicate that the shooters walked up to the car and opened fire. one of the detectives said they don't think it was a random attack. they suspect woman had a connection to the people who shot her. as far the woman's condition he is expected to survive. she was taken to the hospital and is having surgery and is in stable condition. this intersection -- let's take you back out live to see them towing this car just when we started this live shot the car was upside down. you heard the noise, the tow truck had chains and they
in syria's biggest city and commercial hub, aleppo. >> this is the most important battle in syria. through the battle of aleppo, we can see the future of the syrian revolution. >> narrator: by dawn, ghaith had reached a rebel staging post just a few miles outside of aleppo. fighters had just arrived fresh from battle. they call themselves the free syrian army. their commander, abu bakri, said they now controlled half the city but that government forces were advancing. >> (translated): the day before yesterday, there was increased artillery shelling and shooting of mortars and mig planes attacked. we've retreated to create a second defensive line so we can counterattack. >> narrator: abu bakri never expected to be a rebel commander. >> (translated): i finished compulsory military service in 2006, and by allah's grace went on to study economics at the university of aleppo. that was me until the revolution started. >> takbir. >> allahu akbar. >> takbir. >> allahu akbar. >> narrator: ghaith continued his journey into aleppo. abu bakri said god willing he'd see him on the front line in two days
like it. >> we expected an unprecedented storm impact here in new york city. that's what we got. so while the worst of the storm is passed conditions are still dangerous. i just can't stress that enough. >> a power station in manhattan exploded. power was knocked out to much of the burough. city officials say it will take one week to restore power as well as the walteter, rail and other services. 2 million households across new york state are still without electricity. the u.s. nuclear regulatory commission says workers are alerted at the nuclear power plant on the new jersey coast. officials were concerned about high water levels. three other nuclear mranlplants new jersey and new york were shut down because of high water and damage to the electrical grid. new yorkers found their streets, businesses, and homes flooded. they spent the day trying to dry out. >> the streets of downtown manhattan are eerily quiet and dark. the usual jostling of traffic and pedestrians is greatly reduced. most businesses remain closed and workers are staying home. on 57th street a giant construction cra
york city area down into portions of new jersey and philadelphia. you will need the umbrella into connecticut and massachusetts and this patbaofaiti rein ionf new england. otherwise as w head westbound we have another strong cold front pushing through michigan and indiana and northwestern part of ohio producing areas of avyn oheigno ndtnttil g er once again. temperatures continue to plummet. they have been spinning off the coast of california will finally begin to move on shore. it will be increasinghe vand euaynte ugh cliiand four corners. 26 right now in rapid city. 36 over minneapolis. 50 in new york city. as we take a look at the high temperatures as we head into the gar i rapid city. >> maria molina, thanks. >>> it's time for stories you can bank on this mornin small businesses taking a wait and see approach whe it comes to hiring an spin nefroxin network. >> nice to see you. a survey showing optimism falling in the nation's sll busiss is in september. the spending cuts from the fiscal clip starting to get them nervous. they have scaled back oniri s hee sndgs y npm e t
, what initiatives would you put in place to make sure that jobs are created in the inner cities, like trenton, newark and jersey city? >> moderator: senator menendez, europe first. menendez: i'm proud of the areas we work in our state. the reality is that transit villages, the new transportation bill. i'm glad to see that with my leadership on mass transit, new jersey will receive, an additional $70 million more. that legislation is looking at saving and/or creating about 52,000 jobs. a lot of those transit villages and opportunities are right in urban areas, using advantage of our infrastructure. livable communities. my legislation in that regard but hope communities that are not only urban, but the more suburban, but nonetheless very close to urban areas would create greater development opportunity as well. and so, we are going to continue to work with these communities so that in fact they can realize the future of their citizens. >> moderator: senator kyrillos. kyrillos: as i go around the cities of new jersey, i am so sad to see the poverty, to see the unemployment, to see that t
the battle raging in syria's largest city are rare... >> get down, everybody. >> ward: ...so we went to see for ourselves. large parts of this 7,000-year- old city have been reduced to rubble as it became the front line of the re the battle for syria has ground to a stalemate, and radical islamist fighters are starting to take the lead. we met a syrian jihadi, exactly the kind of leader the west worries about. you'd like to create an islamic state in syria. >> ( translated ): and what's wrong with that? >> all rise. >> pelley: around houston, 400 veterans are locked up every month. >> i know where to send you-- prison. >> pelley: not long off the battlefield, they're first-time felony offenders, men like kevin thomas. >> i started drinking heavily and certain symptoms of ptsd kicked in. >> pelley: one judge realizedÑi that vets suffering from post- traumatic stress syndrome didn't need prison; they needed another chance. >> good job, soldier. good job. ( applause ) >> bond. james bond. >> cooper: he's the world's most famous spy. and for 50 years, from sean connery to daniel craig, 007 has
. >> good morning. it is monday, october 29th. that's ocean city, maryland, you're looking at right now. with us on set, msnbc contributor mike barnicle and msnbc and "time" senior political analyst, mark halperin. we'll get right to the latest on hurricane sandy. flights are canceled. subways are shut down and millions of people are bracing for an historic storm up and down the eastern seaboard. high winds and rains are beginning to hit places like ocean city, maryland. hurricane sandy will drench areas from north carolina to new england and behind the initial impact, what could be a devastating storm surge. let's go straight to meteorologist bill karins with the very latest on where the hurricane's at. bill. >> good morning to you, mika. and this storm is on schedule, nothing has changed. if anything, it's a little stronger than what we thought it would be at this point. and it's going to be moving on shore within the next 12 to 18 hours. this will be a 24-hour period for areas from the northern mid-atlantic, washington, d.c., all the way through boston that a lot of us will never for
implications, the plan that will have police responding to all lot fewer 911 calls and the city hall says it's a good thing. >> we are live at the 911 center with that story. this story began some months ago with a big surge in overtime, a major sign of inefficiency the department says that it's taking care of now. >> my daughter doesn't want to school that type of stuff. >> police said you wouldn't believe the kind of calls that they send armed uniformed officers racing to as a matter of policy. superintendent gary mccarthy let this cat out of the back during council hearings last spring asking about an outdated policy that has police responding to 70 percent of 911 calls, is that more than double a big city average.a stacked morea big city average.stat more than double the big city average. so what this does is to fold, first of its budget friendly, in fact it was in council hearings today on the new city budget but the latest details emerged overtime at the 911 center swelled after a spike in emergency calls which is where it became clear to the city that something had to be done this
calls the revolving door of repeat offenders in and out of the city. if you drive around they look like they are on the verge of becoming permanent badlands. this will erode any hope of the city's much promised and long talk about revitalization. we need drastic measures. >> let me give you what we're doing. first of all operation pressure point. states who are working with wellington police officers in the city. i have been out there with them, i have been at east 24th street. talk to the residence and they love seeing the people out of control. the state police working with probation and parole officers as well as use probation and parole officers. this is in the public safety area. the attorney-general's office is making sure we have the right prosecution so folks stay behind bars. there also appearing in violation of probation hearings. that is a piece of it. there's no question that public safety is a piece of it. the other is some of the social issues. that is why we opened 10 community centers. kids have a place to go. we opened a curfew center to make sure that kids had a place
expected to attract a million people to the city. for anyone thinking of attending, there's a warning from officials, plan ahead and bring your patience. we have live team coverage. tell us about fleet week events. with begin with matt keller on the crush of people descending on the family. >> reporter: we're here at at&t park. expected to bring traffic to a standstill. >> performed for thousands of people in golden gate park to end the first day of the bluegrass festival. >> it was a huge event. been mellow. >> with events like this all across the city. the traffic will be anything but mellow. expecting a million visitors this weekend for the hardly strictly bluegrass festival. cup races, castro street fair and playoff games. >> if anything else, take public transportation. >> police and transportation officials recommend you do the same. extra bart cars, buses, fer ees and taxi's are being put into service. several streets around golden gate park and all but one. . >> i know it's convenient to drive into the city. once you get into the city, you may find it's as convenient as to take pu
. >>> maria molina got up bright and early for us. >> it is a dreary morning across the new york city area down into portions of new jersey and philadelphia. you will need the umbrella into connecticut and massachusetts and this patbatch of rain contis before moving into portions of new england. otherwise as we head westbound we have another strong cold front pushing through michigan and indiana and northwestern part of ohio producing areas of heavy rain out there right now. behind that front it will get cooler once again. temperatures continue to plummet. they have been spinning off the coast of california will finally begin to move on shore. it will be increasing the rainfall through california and nevada and eventually into the four corners. 26 right now in rapid city. 36 over minneapolis. 50 in new york city. as we take a look at the high temperatures as we head into the afternoon hours 53 in minneapolis. big warm-up in rapid city. >> maria molina, thanks. >>> it's time for stories you can bank on this morning. small businesses taking a wait and see approach when it comes to hiring and
. [ jack ] after lauren broke up with me, i went to the citi private pass page and decided to be...not boring. that's how i met marilyn... giada... really good. yes! [ jack ] ...and alicia. ♪ this girl is on fire [ male announcer ] use any citi® card to get the benefits of private pass. more concerts. more events. more experiences. [ jack ] hey, who's boring now? [ male announcer ] get more access with a citi card. [ crowd cheering, mouse clicks ] >>> welcome back to boca raton. we are live this week, today and tomorrow, at racks eatery. it's 5:43 in the morning for heavens sake. they are lined up outside. beautiful here as you might expect. let's get a check on your weather from nbc's meteorologist bill karins who is up in new york. >> wow, willie, very impressive stuff at racks. as far as the crowd goes outside today in florida, it will be very warm. already warm there. florida's not alone of the the rest of the country is extremely warm. pretty dry morning. only our friends out in the west are dealing with nasty weather. a lot of rain in california today. snow in the high e
city. we went, wow. 10-1. let's probably think the ten is right. not. it just hasn't been how it happened. all these other molgzs are turning the storm become to the us. anywhere from canada to washington d.c. not just new york city. this thing could make landfall. we wouldn't want any type of a landfall at 70 or 80 miles per hour. anywhere from d.c. to massachusetts. it's not the perfect storm. it doesn't work that way. it's not going to turn into a nor'easter, per se. as a hurricane moves on shore, especially here in the northeast, with cold air being dragged into it from canada, it could turn into a snowstorm as well. at least on the back side. we are beginning to see the eye again. the eye went away as it crossed over cuba. i saw 118-mile-per-hour wind gusts right there as it moved over the south coast of cuba. there's guantanamo bay. not that far away. technically a miss there to gitmo. the track is moving it very close to the bahamas today and to florida. the problems already starting. the waves are going to be tremendous. the waves could be 20 feet along the coast of fl
that he had phoned her to several cities and asked her to go to sex clubs. it was the certification -- first sex scandal involving a man asking a woman to have sex with him but demanding no for an answer. and the political acumen of someone like me, i should not be running for office either. anyways, obama has not faced a real opponent. we have a mormon who is a breakfast drink is a class of chocolate milk. he is clearly a decent man and honorable man, an honest man. this will be a tough not for the obama team to crack appeared once he becomes president, mitt romney is exactly what the country needs right now. host: what to expect the next couple of weeks will be like after the democrats soul- searching? >> i would say it is more than soul-searching. it is hysteria and screams of lies. i am promoting my book so i have not had a lot of time to cover all the lies they are screaming about. the one on mitt romney wanting to cut taxes on the rich by $5 trillion, let's just take that one. those are estimates made by a liberal tax group. by the way, they have taken an estimate back. the ob
in the city of durbin stopped its production lines last week. workers at the company's car seat factory are demanding a wage hike. toyota supplies the seats. its officials are in talks with the local labor union but say they aren't sure when output can resume. this is not the first time it was forced to close. it was shuttered for several days earlier this month when its own workers staged a strike. labor issues in emerging economies continue to pose a challenge to japanese makers with overseas operations. >>> bank of japan officials are struggling with whether to ease credit further amid the global economic slowdown. the question will be high on their agenda at next tuesday's policy meeting. central bank officials are suspecting existing programs aren't enough to achieve their goal of 1% inflation by march 2015. the target is to tackle deflation and achieve stable growth. in a branch managers meeting on monday officials confirmed domestic economic activity is on the decline. they agree the slowdown in china and other economies are weighing down on japan's production in exports. they al
, lover and king. and this is called the return. a lament was raised in the city. my lady weeps bitterly for her young husband. anana weeps bitterly for her young husband. woe for her husband, woe for her young love, woe for her house, woe for her city. dimusi was taken captive in aruk. he will no longer bathe in aradu. he will no
to the northeast and southeast where we could see hail, winds and isolated tornadoes and all of these big cities. keep you posted and bring you the latest on watches and warnings. >> janice dean, thanks. >>> the time now is 10 minutes after the top of the hour. bill o'reilly and bob beckel square off on the election. >> here is where you are making a mistake. it's a tragic mistake. >> up next o'reilly tells bob beckel what's really the issue in this year's election. >> while the candidates talk tough about the nation's debt they are not holding back on political ad spending. those numbers will come up and they will shock you. >> 14 after the hour. here's what you missed while you were sleeping. check this out a meteor shower lighting up the night sky over oakland, california. >> looks like a movie. it was so big you literally look like you could see the flames on it. >> it looked like a huge rock or something slideling over. oh my god what's that? >> the souped was so loud it shook their homes making them think it was an earthed quake. astronomers believe the meteor was about the size of a car w
in cleveland, one of ohio's cities, there's tens and thousands of jobs that are directly tied to the automobile industry right here in cleveland. the president mentioned two towns right here in ohio. toledo and lordstown. 80 other counties out of the 88 have some part of the american automobile industry that provide good, honest jobs for ohioans. those four words let ohio -- let detroit go bankrupt. those four words will haunt mitt romney for the remaining days and great states like ohio matter. it's not just my opinion. it's not great labor leaders like richard trumka's opinion. if detroit went bankrupt, ford would have been next. if general motors and chrysler left, honda would have been next. it's the matter of saving the american automobile industry. barack obama put it first, mitt romney, well, up until last night we knew. >> that's my point, richard. ea he's evolved from the days of telling detroit to go bankrupt. >> if general motors gets the you can kiss the automotive industry good-bye. >> whether by president bush or president obama, it was the wrong way to go. >> i pushed the idea of
in the resort city. as part of a program that brings americans to israel, but was recently fired from his job. on the campaign trail, president obama slammed republican challenger mitt romney during appearances in the battleground states of colorado and wisconsin. some have criticized obama's appearance in the first potential debate wednesday night, he appeared lackluster compared to more aggressive romney. obama hit back against his opponent during a rally in denver, accusing romney of backtracking over tax cuts for the wealthy. >> when i got onto the stage, i met this very spirited fellow who claimed to be mitt romney. [laughter] but it could not have been in romney because the real mitt romney has been running around the country for the last year promising $5 trillion in tax cuts to favor the wealthy. the fellow on stage last not said he did not know anything about that. >> mitt romney tried to capitalize on his high marks from the debate as he campaigned in the swing state of virginia. some critics noted obama fell to ask from the about his famous 47% comment that nearly half of americans
in the heart of new york city. >> anita vogel voins joins us we lathes. >> he came to the u.s. in january on a student visa specifically to carry out a terror attack. the fbi says when he got here he claimed he had al qaeda connections. what he didn't know is one of the people he contacted on-line was an under cover agent, the same one who supplied him with 2050 pound bag -- 20 50 bound pags of what he believed were explosives. he drove to the federal reserve building ready to wreak havoc. when he tried to set it off with his cell phone nothing happened. that's when they grabbed him. >> i call it aspirational when you go and pick up 50 20 pound bags of ammonium nitrate you obtain a truck and bring it to the site of a major if i hfeder facility and you try to detonate it that goes way past it to me. >> he was living with relatives in queens also recorded a video addressed to americans before he tried to detonate the bomb. in it he is heard saying we will not stop until we obtain victory or martyrdom. according to the federal complaint the 21-year-old also threaten to do kill a high ranking
gathering around the city of benghazi in libya, they were worried if an american face was on that operation, if it was too much seen as america leading another war in the middle east, that they might not pass that resolution in the united nations security council. and so the idea was they needed to put some of the arab and other countries out in front and that the obama administration needed to lead from behind in passing that united nations resolution. so that was the context. i always thought, frankly, it was simply a matter of strategy, the phrase to me was always a little bit more machiavellian rather than announcing that they weren't going to take a leadership role in the world. of course, politically it's not something you would necessarily brand your foreign policy with. and republicans have really seized on it almost immediately and every republican has used it to slam obama ever since. but i hasten to add the specific context is very different than what most republicans describe. >> the article was an excellent article. i remember it well. you and i were on that same trip to north
the advice here in the new york city area serious my wife and i went to costco. they had 10erators when we walked in and one end by the 15 minutes . a lot of people know. we last year we were without electricity for a week. >> gretchen: oh, yeah. 92 if janice is talking about one of the worst storms in a generation, you need a generator. >> brian: and if candles. i bought a generator and it came in handy. but it took up my entire shed and i stare at it and oner what life would be like if i didn't have it. i rake a lot. >> gretchen: i need video of that. you will be thanking your lucky stars next weekend. >> brian: you can evacuate to my shed. >> gretchen: let's talk about the election . early voting could be affected by the storm. up and down the east coast you can vote early . some people may not be able to get there and not in the top of mind . the polls are changing now. in the last couple of weeks . look at virginia . look at what is used to be for the obama-biden ticket. it was a 50 percent advantage. mitt romney was down . now it has flipped. >> brian: i have a hunch that that norfol
300 miles east of the carolinas. more than 500 miles to the southeast of new york city. so this storm is still impacting the east coast. and it's so far away. so imagine what's going to happen as it moves closer to shore. we have coastal flood warnings from new england down into the eastern shores of virginia. that's because we are looking at a storm surge up to around four to seven feet. if not higher. that's the type of storm we're dealing with as it moves onshore. it's pushing all that water onshore. and your normal high tide sirk cycle in the mid-atlantic region, that's going to happen at the peak of the storm. so the high tide will be about four to seven feet higher than normal. we also have high wind warnings posted across the northeast. stretching back into eastern ohio, wind with the storm, tropical storm-force winds extend more than 500 miles out from the center of this storm. look at how massive it is. it is affecting the entire eastern seaboard pretty much all at the same time. right now the strongest winds are down near salisbury, maryland and down into virginia beach, nor
chip reid who is in ocean city, maryland. chip, is it there yet? >> reporter: well, not quite the full force of it yet, bob, but we are certainly feeling stronger winds, and the surf is certainly riled up. the mayor here wants to make sure people don't get complacent, basis year ago, hurricane irene, they had all these dire warnings, and it really didn't do much to this city. he wants to make sure they understand that this time there really could be some severe flooding, a storm surge of 4-eight of 8 feet which would mean where i'm standing will certainly be underwater. he's warning people in the low-lying parts of the island to prepare to evacuate. he said power could be out for days. they need a disaster supply kit. it's very important that people don't get complacent based on what happened a year ago because this one could be much worse. bob. >> schieffer: all right, thank you, my friend. chip reid in maryland. let's go now to cbs news correspondent elaine quijano. she is at point pleasant beach, new jersey this morning. elaine, what's the latest there? >> reporter: good morning to
's happening. syrian troops, they are pushing to retake the key cities of homs and aleppo. opposition activists say at least 76 people have died across syria so far today. this is the suburb of aleppo in northern syria. the person who posted this video on youtube says it shows regime war planes attacking buses there and killing civilians. cnn has no way to independently verify the video. >>> well, empowerment. as children it wasn't a feeling that stella paul or humming bird knew. they didn't know it well at all. they learned find power from within. they broke free from lives of abuse and repression, and now through their work with world pulse and the power of social media they are teaching other women how to do the same. cnn is proud to support world pulse whose mission is to connect women globally, put the focus on human rights issues and help women find their own inner strength. >> i'm empowering young people in nepal to become agents of social change. >> every woman has a story to tell. i help women tell their own stories. >> well, we are proud to be joined by these women. they were chosen f
in one city, one state, why wouldn't it work nationally? >>guest: because the california gasoline market is totally unique from the rest of the united states. in fact, i am not sure that the action will make much of a difference because october 31 was the date when the refiners were going to be switching to the winter blend and most of them already were producing that winter blend in anticipation of that october 31st day. i don't really see the governor's action doing much. >> is the winter blend cheaper? >>guest: it is. there are unique requirements in order to keep the pollution level down. the summer blend is needed to achieve better air quality. >> why not go with the cheaper blend now? >>guest: that is what california is doing. >> why not nationally? why not just do it? i got a good one, why not lift the blending requirement completely? >>guest: because if you did lit that blinding requirement you would only achieve a 3 cent a gallon savings. you have --. >> not according to jerry brown, he said it --. >>guest: i already said that, nationally, eric, suspending the air quality standa
the consequence of having a low flow toilet and every little bit counts you have sue knowledge back ups in cities like san francisco. it smells like rotten eggings. >> brian: what about wind farms. it can affect the bird population. >> yes, windmills kill 300,000 birds annually. in new york city 90,000 birds run in windows and die. if you look at the country 500 million die. our cats kill 500 million birds. when they are opposed to wind power. we are talking point000 percent of all fatalities. >> brian: guys you can fly and cats can't. and climate change and droelectric power causes climate change, is that the truth? >> no, it is a great source of energy and yes, upsuts the fish and disrupts rivers. but it helps to reduce greenhouse gases. in seattle 90 percent of our electricity is from hydroenergy power. they don't know what they are talking about. >> brian: thank you for the book and sharing your information. >> thank you. >> brian: straight ahead. members of the military may not have their voices heard in this election. and the president can't seem to stop talking about saving big bird. but h
, rockingham county area, cities like rochester are certainly areas that are indicative of what may happen in this election. but the other location candidates are coming into is the city of nashua, the second- largest city in the state. we are seeing the president was there a few days ago last saturday. it seems to be a place that is being fought over. it's along the massachusetts border. massachusetts is the stated that governor romney led. so it is a very interesting area. many of the people from nashua work in massachusetts. host: who are the voters in this area? guest: new hampshire has traditionally libertarian streak. our motto is live free or die. it is a tossup location. the voters, i think they are voting for the person they think is going to lead this country the next four years. some people will say new hampshire has a summer home of governor romney and the state next door, massachusetts, where he was governor. i think that is less of a factor. i think the people of new hampshire can see beyond that and are voting for the person they think is best for the 50 states. host: tell u
'. >>> in syria today aleppo the largest city was rocked by four explosions this morning. killing at least 40 people. joining me now from cairo with the latest nbc news foreign correspondent ayman mohyeldin. what are we hearing to the victims and cause of that attack? >> well, andrea, we'll get to that about aleppo in a second but the latest development just happened right now coming out of turkey earlier this afternoon, a syrian artillery shell landed on the turkish side of the border killing five turkish citizens. that angered the turkish government. the prime minister says the syrian government will be held accountable for this and we also understand that turkish officials are now reaching out to nato to possibly exercise nato's article in which any member of nato that is attacked could respond and it's really just highlighting the sense situation on the turkish/syria border there after this deadly incident. the attack in aleppo you referenced really two different accounts coming out from inside syria. the syrian government, the official line from them, this was a terrorist attack, three s
officials in that country are pretty confident that this drone took off south of siden, the coastal city in lebanon, then flew south over the mediterranean, took a left turn, came in over the gaza strip before heading in over the southern israeli desert where it was brought down. secondly, they point out that hezbollah has a history with drones. they launched one during the war between hezbollah and israel back in 2006. that one flew successfully. there was a less successful launch a couple of years before that. as for a reason, israeli military officials believe that the hezbollah may have been flying this drone on behalf of their allies, iran, trying to get reconnaissance information on a nuclear facility in southern israel. >> shep: and iran weighing in. >> a member of the revolutionary guard saying ha what it shows is that israel's air defenses don't work. in particular the so-called iron dome system. israeli officials point out that's a missile defense system. not a low flying plane defense system. they'll point to that video they released showing how they destroyed the drone when t
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